TO CALCULUS� (5)
Hours: 5 Lecture, CAN MATH 18, CAN MATH SEQ B,�
B4.� Prerequisite: MATH 15 or equivalent.
1A is an introduction to differential calculus of elementary function
(including trigonometric, exponential, and logarithmic). The course
covers limits, continuity, derivatives, basic integrals, the fundamental
theorem, and applications. (AA, CSU, UC)
WITH APPLICATION� (5)
Hours: 5 Lecture, CAN MATH 20, CAN MATH SEQ B,�
B4. �Prerequisite: MATH 1A or equivalent.
1B is an introduction to integral calculus. The course covers
techniques of integration, applications of integration, improper
integrals, polar coordinates, and infinite series. (AA, CSU, UC)
Hours: 4 Lecture, CAN MATH 22, CAN MATH SEQ C,�
B4.� Prerequisite: MATH 1B or equivalent.
2A is concerned with three-dimensional vectors, lines and planes,
vector-valued functions, partial derivatives, multiple integrals
and calculus of vector fields.� (AA, CSU, UC) (Please Note: This
course is offered infrequently. Check the two-year schedule.)
4 Lecture, CAN MATH 24, CAN MATH SEQ C,� B4.�
Prerequisite: MATH 2A or equivalent.
2B is the study of first-order linear differential equations and
their applications in science and engineering, linear differential
equations of higher order applications of second-order differential
equations to vibrational models, differential equations with variable
coefficients, LaPlace transformations and systems of linear differential equations.� (AA,
CSU, UC) (Please note: This course is offered infrequently. Check
the two-year schedule.)
& CONCEPTS IN MATHEMATICS� I� (3)
Hours: 3 Lecture.� Prerequisite: MATH 63 or equivalent.
10A is designed for prospective elementary school teachers.� The
course covers the development of real numbers including integers,
rational and irrational numbers, computation, prime numbers and
factorizations, and problem solving strategies.� This class does
not satisfy G.E. math requirements for non Liberal Studies majors
at CSUF.� (AA, CSU)
& CONCEPTS IN MATHEMATICS II� (3)
6 Lecture, Prerequisite: MATH 10A
is designed for prospective elementary school teachers. The course
covers counting methods, elementary probability and statistics.
Topics from geometry include polygons, congruence and similarity,
measurement, geometric transformations, coordinate geometry, and
selected applications. This class does not satisfy the G.E. quantitative
reasoning requirement for non Liberal Studies majors at four-year
institutions. (AA, CSU)
5 Lecture, CAN MATH 16,� B4.� Prerequisite:
MATH 63 or equivalent.
15 is an intensive course covering those topics traditionally
found in the separate courses of trigonometry and college algebra.�
This course will include in-depth analysis and application of
linear, quadratic, polynomial, rational, exponential, logarithmic,
trigonometric functions and their graphs, systems of equations,
and analytic geometry.� (AA, CSU, UC)
TO STATISTICS� (3)
Hours: 3 Lecture� CAN STAT 2,� B4.� Strongly
Recommended Preparation: MATH 63 or equivalent (not
25 is an introduction to the study of modern statistics.� The
topics cover frequency distributions, measure of location, measure
of variation, permutations, combinations, probability, mathematical
expectation, continuous and discrete probability distributions
sampling and sampling distributions, inferences about means, standard
deviations, proportions and regression.� (AA, CSU, UC)
Hours: 18 Lecture hours or 54 Laboratory hours for each semester
numbered 30/60 are designed to permit department to meet an immediate
student or community need, to explore newer methods in teaching
a subject, to offer courses which are innovative, and to provide
variety and flexibility in curriculum.� A required course description
identifies each course subject.� These course
may be taken for CR/NC.
3 Lecture, B4.� Prerequisite: MATH 63 or equivalent.
45 is a college level liberal arts mathematics course surveying
a collection of topics including Management Science, Social Choice,
Statistics and Growth and Symmetry.� (Satisfies CSU Fresno Gen.
Ed. CORE, Quantitative Reasoning).� (AA, CSU, UC)
Hours: 54 Laboratory hours for each semester unit.
courses numbered 49/99 are designed for students who wish to undertake
special projects related to mathematics.� Students, under instructor
guidance and acknowledgement, may pursue individual exploration
after completing or while currently enrolled in at least one course
in the department of directed study.� (AA, CSU)
5 Lecture, CR/NC.� Prerequisite: MATH 101 or eligibility for
Math 61 determined by placemetn tests.
61 is the first course in a two semester sequential elementary
and intermediate algebra program.� Topics for elementary algebra
include arithmetic review, solving linear equations and inequalities
in tow variable, solving linear systems, operations with polynomials,
solving equations by factoring, operations with rational expressions,
and addition of radical expressions. (AA)
5 Lecture� CR/NC.� Prerequisite: MATH 61 or equivalent.
63 is the second course in a two semester sequential elementary
and intermediate algebra program.� Topics for intermediate algebra
include factoring, solving quadratic, rational and radical equations,
inequalities, integer and rational exponents, graphing conics,
functions, scientific notation, and applications.� (AA)
AND INTERMEDIATE ALGEBRA� (5)
5 Lecture, CR/NC.� Strongly Recommended Preparation: MATH 61 or equivalent.
64 is the intensive coverage of elementary and intermediate algebra
in one semester.� This course is designed for students who have
had one year of high school algebra or equivalent and have a facility
for learning math.� This course will satisfy the intermediate
algebra requirement for any transfer level math course.� (AA)
MATHEMATICS� (.5 - 1)
75 is designed primarily for students with learning disabilities.�
It covers the fundamentals of mathematics including whole numbers
and the operations, addition, subtraction multiplication and division.
Mathematical concepts will be taught in the context of life skills
development.� May be taken as many times as needed to meet objectives.� (AA)
FOR LIFE� (3)
87 consists of a quick review of common fractions, decimals and
percents; consumer applications, basic operations of algebra;
simple equations; formula manipulation; and basic facts and formulas
from geometry.� (Students who have received credit for MATH 61
will not be granted units for this course).� (AA)
COLLEGE MATHEMATICS� (.5-5)
5 Lecture CR/NC
Mathematics 101 is a comprehensive
course providing review of basic computational math skills and
their applications.� The topics for basic mathematics include
whole numbers, fractions, decimals, ratios, proportions, percents,
consumer application, statistics, U.S. measurement, metric measurement, rational numbers,
pre-algebra, and geometry.� (NDA)